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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL. 52 NO. 68.
ft 4 M twMtdut Stanae Mm M. !
OMAHA. TUESDAY, SEPTGMKER 5. 19
mm II Mfi tilt aa . It; ttt. Hki ma t IM.
O.tSia Ik 41 Jaaa it fH " aa . Il. eal, M.
r. . Hsw H at Man 1, tut.
Secretary Dai Declare
Worker, Dccpite Uneniploy.
went, Have Fought Off At
tempt to IOHfr Wage.
Says Scales Will Stand
Mooter rt, III., Sept. 4 Amcri
run Ul'oi ha nude great stride in
Hi past year. Secretary Davis i the
ltliar department, declared today in
lalmr day address. In spite of un
employment, he declared, it lu
fought oil nil Jf !!; to decrease
l level trt mi d'iritiir thi war
and safely pasted a war crisis. Work
ing men grown accustomed to rcim
fort in lue not tasted before," he
added, will now find them preserved
''Deipitc the pressure of a tremend-
out mass of unemployed, despite- the
eifort of a few reactionary employ
rrs who selfishly (ought to take ad
vantage o( the distrct of labor and
the nation we have kept' the ('meal
level oi wage up, he declared. 1
am talc in tayiftg the average com
pensation of the man who toil today
it within a few per cent of what it
wa a year ago, and tome have re
ceived an increase. . . . Today
we have tome men in imlustry who
protest with noisy virtue that they fa
vor li iK'i wage and that they pray
high wages ... a little inquiry
into these deceptive average, how
ever, noon reveaU that the high
wages arc to specialized workers, so-
called expert who work with plate
and map. Thia nppeals to me not at
all, because they a a class are able to
take eare of themselves. I am for a
savin wage for the man who work
with hi hands, the man who in the
words of the scripture 'earn hi bread
with the sweat of his face the mail
who swings a hammer or pick.",
Continuation of high-wage lewis,
Mr. Davis predicted, would bring
prosperity in the United State be
cause it would increase the nation'
consuming power. There have been
industrial conflict, he said, referring
to the mint', rail and textile strike,
which have meant "incalculabcl loss"
and loss that "will reach every man,
woman and child in America."
"One great prerequisite there is to
continued progress on the path of
prosperity," he said, "that is, indus
trial peace. Employer and worker
must join forces if the campaign is
to be completely successful."
Blame Open Shop.
Southfork, Pa.rSept.4. Sole re
on Pay Cuts
sponsibility for industrial unrest and
all the strikes of 1922 rests with the
"open shop" policy, Samuel Pascoc,
president of district 30 (Kentucky)
of the United Mine Workers, de
clared in a Labor day speech here
today. "The Rockefeller industrial
plan is beyond any question a monu
mental blunder," he asserted. The
open shop policy of Judge Gary and
the so-called 'American open shop
p'an' of the Manufacturers' associa
tion and the t national chamber of
commerce are the real cause of un
rest among the wage workers of tp
tlay and they are solely responsible
for all strikes of 1922.
C. Postal Head Against Pay Cuts.
Buffalo. N. Y., Sept. 4. The pres
ent postal administration "has no
thought of advertising reforms or in
stituting radicalism, or of performing
impossible things." Postmaster Gen
eral Work declared in a Labor day
address here today before the annual
convention of the United National
Association of Postofike Clerks.
"It conceives its duty to be that of
an administrator of statute laws,"
aid Dr. Work, "and to compel an
y honest day's work for a legally stipu
"We want to advance rapidly the
compensation of those who arc dili
gent," he declared, "to improve work
ing environments, diminish night
a a. U fivtuniie etrTflitlct
Z -ontact with the vicious to avoid un-
iTurn t I'nee Two. Column Two.)
b Found in Car
Loaded With Oil
San Bernardino, Cal.. Sept. 4. A
lomU weighing 15 pounds was found
in a car loaded with lubricating oil
which arrived here over the Union
When a deputy United State mar
shal threw it into an open held it
detonated and threw fragment sev
eral hundred feet. William Brown,
in his house a block distant, was
struck in the shoulder by one.
The contrivance was constructed
of three inch pipe and v.a about 10
Stray Shot in Hum Rattle
Fatally Wound Farmer
r.l V. Tex.. Sept. 4-Avu-l
I.ernu. a firmer reidmi ner the
Kio lirande river wt lauUv wounded
by a trv bullet in a battle between
piofubitinn agent n. rum runners
Ul nht, M-irt n W shot
it ( t, h pifhitMUm men armed
with a ii,ihi)i gun. Ivutj nt wail
t'f t mukV,er, When lit fw
rets a; ;!' . t, tut dtv v.
tftev iiuif t t iur!ijr t'Oen'd
fsrv, hnh th terms returned. So
k;uUf ti HjHHtel, hut thstt
h -Ul U't I a vs t nn l p
h i Unn e.i'i ta. tt tet
aMe i mik h tii i' t trt 4
Ht d:d tf-.t is
t V '. S, j i i ! S
t I I t ' i 'l t'-
i .! r . Can .
. . s l
tlH 4 ! ' t.s't'-l l
IS, k M:il.H 't r'lfll.
t, it 1U it N, ivVt
H-t rfv ! of t WtlHllS trtl
M -' P'4i t t l lVM
Ending of Strikes Fail
to Solve Labor Problems
Permanent Method'of Settling Industrial Disputes Is
Ignored in Agreement of Miners and Operators
Public Will Receive but Temporary Relief by
Passage of Crisis in Coal Fields.
By GEORGE F, AUT11IER.
Haahlndon ( atrmpaiidenl Oiuka lie.
Washington, Sept. 4. (Special.)
While the bituminous and anthracite
coil strikes have been settled, the
rail strike remains with it ugly
threat again! the normal resump
tion of industry and the coal strikes
thrmtclvet mark an industrial truce
and not a settlement which rrgitrrs
In niiie of the strike ha the prin
ciple of arbitration been established,
although, if the shopmen's strike
goes to a finish, a step w;ll have
been nude in that direction, sinr it
will necessarily result in support of
the finding of 'the railway hbor
Will Resume Negotiation!.
In the bituminous coat industry
there will be a resumption of negt
tiations between miners and opera
tor in the spring for a new scale.
In the anthracite 1 field. John L.
Lewi, president Tf the United Mine
Workers, ha compelled abandon
ment on the part of the operators of
their insistence upon acceptance of
the principle of arbitration.. In place
of this principle, there ha been put
in the foreground the findings of the
fart-finding commission which will
determine base for adjustments of
wages for the future.
liut President Lewis has had his
way so far as arbitration is con
cerned. Just before going into the
final conference, which Senators
Pepper and Keed.of Pennsylvania
Eight Injured ,
in Train Wreck
Burlington Freight and Pas
senger Collide Ileadon
Crew Escape Death
Scottsbluff. Neb., Sept. 4. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Four passengers
and two train crewt were slightly in
jured in a hcadon collision here at 5
this afternoon. Westbound Omaha
to Casper, Wyo Durlington passen
ger train No. 31 and an eastbound
freight. No. 76, heavy with gravel
and oil cars, crashed near the city.
Mem her of - both traiu crew
escaped death by leaping from the
cabs of the engine. The engines
and lendert of both trains were tele
scoped. The moFt seriously injured were
the members of the passenger
crew, Conductor 11.. Johnson, Engi
neer J. B. Marron, Fireman Bernard
Bradley and Brakeman James
Strong, all of Alliance.
The passenger who were slightly
injured included: Mrs, Carl Alvin,
Casper, Wyo.; Harry VanHeusin,
1429 Fletcher street, Chicago; F. J.
Foley, Minneapolis, and M. Barra
clough, Kearney, Neb.
Adam McMullen Speaks
at Wymore Labor Day
Beatrice, Neb., Sept. 4. (Special
Telegram.) The Labor day celebra
tion at Wymore drew lari,re crowds
from nearly every town in the
county. At noon a, basket dinner was
served in Furnas park. Adam Mc
Mullen of Beatrice gave the principal
address, flc touched on the issues
between the striking shopmen and
the railroads, with particular atten
tion to the seniority rights problem.
He said that the only way laboring
men could express themselves was
through organization, and that the
law sanctioned the establishment of
unions and the consequent principle
of bargaining. He explained the le
gal features of the writ of injunction
secured against the striker and
closed by saying that, the need of the
hour in- this country and in the world
is the development of pood wj uc
tweeu men and between unions,
Xapoleonville, La., Sept. 4. Kim
Hall refinery, owned by the I. (iod
chaux Sugar company, said to be the
second largest refinery in the state,
wa destroyed by fire of unde
termined origin, with the loss esti
mated by company officials at $2,000,
000. How You Worry
when you lose a.tmethinjr
way be it'a a week'a pay en
velope tome valuable paper
piece of jewelry whl-h
you value beyond price, etc.
1 You wonder If you'll ever
iret it back? Of course you
will, if you employ this
t A few linei at ttnall Ct
In the "I 'ut and Found" col
umn of The Dinah Morning
He!" Kvenm? " P
prt for the rrtt-e of unet
wilt litinifdattv atari a kI
f r vdu it will ( tnt thtiu
aand f pliseta r.ich )t
juS.l ntver th.t W f h'iMire.
will carry 4f sn.j,
ferihanre. th vry r''"V
h.) foittvi yt ll I'tvptry,
n a fr
AT ,,'e Uti
Tktt lMieilt im
ffrt J. met.
called to bring Mr. Lewi
representative ol the r
eratort together. P
"We will never ar
ciple of collective bap
theory of arbitral' . jK
tied. We would (iaW
before third parti?
chances might be agaiu.
Public la Ignort ,
Then Mr. Lewis added, on behalf
of the imnrr: "There are 155.0(H)
men engaged in hr anthracite indu
try. Of these ,iM are'killrd annually
anil 20,000 are maimed during the
same time. The miners wanted a
per rent increase and the operators
wanted a 21 per cent decrease. We
are willing to accept the status quo,
although lioii know the miner
should get more money.
That is the case of the miners and
it is a strong one, but the public's
oae is not stated at all. The public,
lor the rest of the winter, will pay
through the nose for coal, when it
get any. industry will be hampered
because of the shortage, a huge bill
of expense hat been run up because
no way of peaceful settlements of in
dustrial disputes has been found.
Must Solve Problem.
It is true that the fact-finding com
mission will produce fact which will
have a powerful bearing upon the in
dustry. There is plenty of room for
the investigation of the operators
and of the prices charged for coal at
(Tim W !' Tun, fnlnma Mi.)
After Hard Fight
With Turk Anny
Communique Issued in Paris
Say Northern Branch 'An
nihilated After Five
Paris, Sept. 4. (By A. P.) The
Angora government mission in Paris
yesterday made public an official
communique issued last Thursday
in Angora, saying that after a five
days' battle the Greek army bad
been completely defeated and cut in
The: northern uroup.- the com
munication declared, was annihilated
and left only scattered debris among
the mountains and forests. The
southern group was continuing to re
treat. An immense amount of material
had been captured by the Turk.
This had not yet been inventoried,
but it included 150 cannon.
Athens, Sent. 4. (By A. P.)
The capture by the Turkish national
ists of Uchak, an important posi
tion on the GrecoTurkish front in
Asia Minor, wa confirmed here to
day. Dispatches to newspapers in
dicate that Brusa also may soon fall
into the hands of the kemalists.
Adan, Asia Minor, Sept. 4. (By
A. P.) Three Greek army corps in
the Eski Shehr sector of the Greco-
Turkish front have been dispersed
and almost annihilated by the Tutk-
!. I : A . .i
jmi iiauuiidiisis, accuruniK 10 ui9-
patches received here today from
Angora, the seat of the kemalist gov
ernment. The Greeks are retreating
in disorder and the Turks have been
advanced in the Ismid sector to with
in 12 miles of Brusa.
Mystery Fire in U. S.
Treasury Cleared Up
Washington, Sept. 4. The mys
tery of the fire which, suddenly
flaring up on the roof of the treas
ury building in the middle of the
night of March 3, brought into action
the entire Washington fire depart
ment and awoke with its glare the
president and Mrs. Harding, has been
cleared up as a result of testimonies
by the bureau of standards, it wa
announced by Assistant Secretary
Clifford of the treasury.
After a thorough inquiry, he de
clared, a special committee of treas
ury officials came to the conclu
sion that the tire was started by the
heater in connection with tar pot
being used in work on the roof.
The problem was referred to the
bureau of standards, be continued,
w hich reproduced at its plant the ex
act equipment on the treasury roof
and alter prolonged test during
which the heater were permitted to
burn for the tame tune.
Farmer IViou Committee
Oppose Code and Budget
Lincoln, Sept 4 (Special Tele
gram ) The legislative committee of
the Farmer union at a meetnif here
tody favored abolishment of the
rixle, the budget and demanded d'
continuance el receiving more fcdeial
money (or ro4d buiMmf. The torn,
lii 'lM itetiitfidrtl atiobthment of
tuberculosis tilkttn in tt'tle and
i!. . vulii'l lejtitUt on, unlet local
authmstut hl fontfol of the ei-ptftd-Mtet.
. fwninim !
(,itllrd lo SilijlsBije Hmird t',
14 ; iitf . ,
.1 (lie a Auto ltilt Train,
iluuiieoit, IV!, u (t 4hrf
ptn 'e ki'.'fj a iJ cim i"ioil
il u!v In tHur ..'
. r V a I l l 4i . ,.rnif
ti t !tt -. till H :
"! i dt l 4! l t 'u
vii4m 1. 1 roi .t.!,.i. , m iuji
'Htf a I t inl
tee 1. CvlUet. .titi. ti is
spoiling at Labor
al'l Picnic at
State Convention Opens
"This Labor day, more than any
other, find the org4iu?ed wage wnik
rrt burning with resentment, digmt
and ditcontent, II. II. Broach of
Washington, I). C, vice president of
the International Brotherhood of
Klcctrical Worker, yesterday told
2,50(1 Labor day celibratott in Kim-
J I c (lenoiine it federal jtulges a
"autocrat" and "tyrants" and the
court of the land a "strike-breaking
"Lined up like a rank of soldiers,
falling over theniselve lo inue in
junction agaiut and jailing railroad
worker, they are themtelve the
worst violator of the constitution
and the law," Broach declared.
"Judge W'ilkerson' drastic action
Friday rob ut of the guarantee to
free assembly, free expression and a
free press, tupposcd to be allotted ut
by the first amendment to the consti
tie saiq wiikerxont action was
also a direct violation of lection 20
of the Clayton amendment to the
anti-trust law, which limits the pow
ert of federal judges.
. Praiset Striket.
"Such action does not solve, but
only aggravagate a delicate titua
lion," he declared.
Broach also voiced objection to At
torney Oeneral Daugherty a injection
of the open shop question into the
J he open shop wa never an issue
in the present railroad strike," he
Broach characterized the strike
weapon a the greatest instrument
for progress in the nation. He re
mains in Omaha for today's ses
ion of the State Federation of Labor.
Overcast tkict yesterday morning
in no way interfered with Omaha t
annual observance of Labor day,
ror the first time in years, however,
there was no parade of working
crafts. An all-day picnic at Elm wood
park was substituted.
Labor Meeting Opens.
Lynn Frazicr, former governor of
North Dakota, who was expected to
make the principal address there, did
The opening session of the 15th an-
uai meeting of the Nebraska I-e dera
tion of Labor adjourned shortly
after roll call in Labor temple yester
day morning so that delegates could
attend the oicnic. Onlv half of the 102
delegations were present. Most ot
them remained at hpme to participate
in Labor day celebrations there, but
will be here today, it wat ex
plained. The meeting lasts until
Thursday night. Headquarters are at
Races, ball games, athletic con
tests of many sorts, speaking and
dancing and a picnic dinner featured
the Elmwood park event, sponsored
by the Central Labor union.
Strike Situation Uppermost.
How far labor shall go to assist
striking railroad shopmen will over
shadow all questions to come before
the annual state convention of the
Nebraska Federation of Labor,
which convened here today, accord
ing to F. D. Campbell of Hastings,
Neb., president ot the federation.
J, here is a growing sentiment tor
sympathetic action," Mr. Campbell
said, "but how far this will go is
problematical. It may be only in a
financial way with moral support tor
the time being."
A declaration regarding the action
of Lieutenant Governor P. A. Bar
rows in accepting employment of the
Chicago, Burlington & guincy rail
road while acting . governor of the
state also is expected to be made,
it was said.
Field Day At Bellevue.
A field day for cx-scrvice men at
the Bellevue vocational training- cen
ter, was the second largest outdoor
event scheduled for today. The pro
gram opened with quoit-throwing. A
picnic lunch served on the college
campus made a big hit with the ex
warriors. The N'ichols-Schlaifer hoxmg
event at the Auditorium la?t night;
double-header ball games between
Omaha and Sioux City; bathing
beaches, public and amusement
ark drew large crowd of Labor
dav recreation seekers.
Cotton Handler Strike
Apainot New Wage Scale
New Orleans. Sept. 4 Appioxi
i.iately 700 mm are involved in the
strike o( cotton handler who walk
ed out Friday morning when the
cotton nperatoit and the New Or
lean Cotton Lxchange refused to
renew the old wage agreement under
whiih the nun have been working
for the l.t ( ur year, him-t Mur
phy, president cl the Nrw Orteant
Cotton Handler Benevolent astoci.
Ahmtt thie ek ago the Cot
ton I-, vv'hauge annoumed a few
tt4 s, 4l of $1M a month tor
r:grt and t.i" iUit and
iomh it h!i,lVit in bcu ot the
former .' ctf a puUtr-J amount
l, r I s'r 1 h m. i related ! r
. t , t I' ntv i '! M lS 'kout
I ( Sl''t 'I
Finktrjo ri.tfd on Ftriplit
nil. Stiiithcru .il Knnwille
ICii.nv.h I tun , v ii 4 1 h
I i't.:te l V.h !;; it )! I
i I tv ni ,iin. I tit en'. i- on
Ik. glil Imtti l nit Its u l oi is
t tj s. l .Vwtt't: II flUtv l
IklS.tssU; lit fS-trV SS4S !!' t;
V.ff tt tu K t if M.S IS 4t I,
tM. .! Itf 'Hf tS., ,y i I r,( Sy4t,
jLjf. CRYING 05WAIB AMD
i7f Hur?y To Schooi . f?
J,J YOU CXfGHT TO ) V
J POnT WANT Tt Bt ( i
J 'J7 RyCATtD W Smart v ( J,
n I'LL bit he didn't wait x rZ
To M.I55 School vjkheh , ( Zi) r T'
I Vfe WAS A MTUE Boy Jx
Automohile Races Entertain
Visitors Large Displays
of Agricultural Prod
Lincoln, Sept. 4. (Special.) Fol
lowing a heavy, cooling rain here
Sunday night, the 54th annual Ne
braska state fair opened officially today-
-with promises of record-breaking
attendance. Sunday, admission
was charged and the attendance of
16,260 exceeded any previout Sun
There were automobile racet to
day which will continue tomorrow.
Bands from half a dozen towns
played at various parts of the fair
grounds. The exhibits of hogs, cat
tle, sheep, art, needle and fancy
work attracted hundreds.
As usual ,the state exhibit of fish
from the state hatchery at Gretna
was probably the most popular
place on the grounds. A life-sized
cow made from butter was one of
the big features.
dozen traffic cops with helmets
directed traffic to the grounds. This
is the only wck in the year Lincoln
supports traffic cops.
County agricultural and industrial
products were put on display by Cus
ter, Kearney, Lincoln, Adams and a
dozen other counties. Hundreds of
families rented tents and pitched
them on the grounds.
150 Villistas Reported to
Have Joined Revolution
El Paso, Tex., Sept. 4. Declaring
they intended to join the revolution
launched last week by Gen. Francisco
Murguia m Coabmla, 150 villistas.
headed by Gen. Lorenzo Aleves, left
Francisco Villa's ranch at Canutillo,
Durango, Friday night, according to
reports received by Murguia agent
in F.l Paso yesterday.
This came as a decided surprise to
revolutionists in Kl Paso, as Villa and
his followers have been open enemies
of Murguia since the days when the
latter commanded Carrauzi-ta troop
which chased Villa over Chihuahua.
Murauia' agent, how er. declared
that many of Villa' follower have
been dissatisfied with peaceful life on
the ranch for mine time and took this
opportunity to break away.
It wa rumored that tne ex- uusia
had entered Guanacevi, Durango, a
good aized mining town. The rumor
ould not be vermeil.
Ihautka (ht lioyat
Welcome at Chicago
I hicmio. Sept, 4 A royl welcome
from Chirac to the bathing beautir
( the racilic toast v4S accorded
ihem vsterd4 nerno"H v.hm tliev
itrted, tome hat tivl tUined and
e4ry, hut nihis,4t!- In the
i.4iiy ci Mi. TauiKit Sn
hi wimi'i prite Miiiticr; Mit Kath-
, me t,'jn! ol Lot At'O'e. WilHitr
ol the i..-4iity re-ntfst hr. anil
iiim,4 I .;.! .f i'nttUtid
4it. I ilsn A'kinton t ell'l who
.itfud u'( lb brjulv '4liU ut Iheit
l "I'll lt ,mii!iilii,s t
I h I i ir t i 's l-e-m be t l.l te'tl
i .' I I. v tnlh.of I r it. 11 --t
k .i . t t t I tts tint Cl... te-
.V! ,r'it i; I lh I
. I'ii.,i, i. t !4. f't s; -
tl J tit I i4 tll'ltHi ! I 'i A,:'t'
illy It JtllH i IH ! HttMIl
lin i fctJy, StfUitiUf t T
First Day of School
Reply to Signals
Night Crew of Rescue Work
ing in Adjacent Mine Re .
ccive Answer to Blasts.
Jackson, Cal., Sept. 4. The night
crew of recuert working in the Ken
nedy mine in an attempt to reach 47
entombed men in the Argonaut gold
mine, declared on coming to the sur
face today that when the two signal
blasts were fired on the 3,700-foot
level they were positive that they
were answered by five explosions
coming from the Argonaut.
The miners declared that the sounds
could not have been caused by falling
rock. It would have been impossible
to hear such sounds through the thick
walls of stone that separate the two
mines, they said.
All Jackson is rejoicing over the
report, for a feeling; of certainty that
the men imprisoned for a week still
live now exists.
Mine officials refused to comment
on the statements of the miner or to
give out anything official on the re
Crews working in the 3,600-foot
level of the Kennedy mine made
eight feet in the hard rock and in the,
3,900-foot level of the same mine 30
feet of drift were cleared. The men
are working in the Kennedy mine
expecting to find an opening into the
A number of miners were gassed
cn the 3,600-foot level of the Ken
nedy because they returned to the
face of the drift too soon after blasts.
The miners were revived by being
carried into the fresh air.
Rev. E. C. Fintel Speaks
at Epworth League Meet
Alliance, Neb., Sept. 4. (By A.
P.) Young people may help the
church not only by joining it and
taking advantage of its benefits, but
by giving themselves in wholehearted
service in loyalty, its principles and
the teachings of Christ, declared Rev.
I". C Kintel of Scottsbluff ill an ad
dress delivered before the anniver
sary of the Epworth League confer
ence Northwest Nebraska Methodist
Episcopal Church here. The youth
of the church who help to bring in
other young people into the church
are the greater aid of the church, he
The method in which church in
crease in youthful members may be
employed may be said to be exer
tion of silent iniluenee, personal in
vitation and by gospel team work,
according to Key. Mr, Kintel.
Man Hurt in Auto Crath
Beg Officer to Shoot Him
Kiveriide, Cel.. Sept. 4 George
Robert of Rtvertide wt killed and
Jack W'hitmore seriously injured late
Ut night when the automobile in
which they were riding collided with
a mull motor ttr driven by Frank C.
Mom. Morn, wh.i wat bly bruited,
begged oflu'tf vh.i int.tigted the
antdcnl lu trtool but) ill cider lit re
live him of iht miteiy. He ta ar
ruled viheii biuir found near
l! ticue n ! attid'itt.
Riot in Berlin Sulnuli.
peril. S.t-1 4-iH A. P
Kuril f tKutrtd lit ( hadottc n -o st.
a tuliuib, jrs'si ttv nr ih !
of a sitiiitiunisi l.sd't, ! btii It
I teung tmiomoi tu ttUiW I tt
vur itf I) j. ...it s'l. in 4H it
it. t.ff I t M'4l b' II
le IwliM'i ltlri i kioir ant
li.a txii.'it (tn'v rfittiers.il ut-. it IS
t4-tkh t'l ' !'' fill- l."l.ik
s.nl en ttsh tilt tit wmiJ
4 t-si n tsttski V
of Peak Climb
Noel Bullock Finishes First in
Annual Race King
Rhiley Also Wins
Colorado Springs, Colo,, Sept, 4.
Noel Bullock of North Platte, Neb.,
driving a car of 183 cubic inches
piston displacement, outdistanced all
other cars in the fourth annual Pike
Peak hHl climb here today and won
the Penrose trooby cup. as well as
the prize money in his class. His
time was 19:50.4.
Hal Brinker of Denver finished
first in event number two, flashing
across the line in 20:46. E. L. Chapin
King Rhiley. last year's cup win
ner, finished first in the large car
event, in 20:05, with Abott a close
second in 20:07. Glenn Schultz was
second in event unmber one.
Warm sunshine sped the racers on
their way as they flashed across the
starting line at Crystal Creek. They
roared past Glen Cove Inn and on
to the timber line. After they passed
mile fopst 14 they sheered into the
preceipiated hairpin turns of the
switchback, with death facing them
if they failed to keep the road on
the back turns.
At an elevation of U.OUO feet, a
shrieking wind whipped around the
lotty summit and the racers en
countered the full blast of it as they
piloted their cars along the fast
stretch near bottomless pits. They
climbed upward and at little Ptke
Peak a sharp drive of intermittent
sleet and driving rain cut their faces.
The course there and at the summit
gradually grew softer and a number
of the cars barely held to the curve
as they shot ahead at 60 miles an
hour for the finish.
The ti me of the cars that finished
Kv.nt No. 1 Foe ear with piston du-plRi-em.nl
nf HI ruble lorhfs ana unc1r:
Online first, l:Ml .
(ilrnn h'lhulti, Colorado Sirlns. seo
Hoy V. rt.av.ra, !J J I.
Art Hills. Sl:(iJ J.
Al Ouilin.r, ll ll !
Kv.nt Nn. t ror rara with ptto rtia
plHrnnt.nl nf IM to 3uo cutilo Inches;
lirtnkrr Oral. : t.
II. 1 Chatiin, Colorado Rirlnga aafond,
IS 2S t
M Msr. ua. ot 4
II II iashl'rh. It tt:.
Ilarrjr F O' Helen, Jt fll !.
rivanl Nn i Kir rar os.r Jno euMfl
pistitn flisilm-ain.ni :
Ku.f Hhli.v liakuah. N-tr. flral, 10:t.
H Atibnii. Ii-nv.r. s.eurnl, it CI,
w. a luiti-s io ii
Harry SUaliller, IVtl t
Jmrty itiamt'.ra. i) J.
Mi.n.-.r ati.nit.a, ir.u he r.ir ft mV.
in lha ti lima r.Katai.s. ot sts ..r
ftir.nl ani.r.a Kn.l Itisllni-a. Nerin
I'iaiu, N.i'V, drttoaa ear ef HI t-MMe
ti-a yisloa iis l' .in.nl first. Tint.
Plan to Aid Striker
Otitago, Sept, 4At th elote of a
turbulent meeliug, the ( hkago Fed
eranop of lahot aJopted letolutiou
aiitboimng a campaign to r s (undt
to help lite atitking udttay shop
rral's Among th tpcaticr writ
W. . Kotter, organiier el ibe titel
sinke. and (miner ."intor Tenigiew
o( houih l'kn
Vt.rs-Us ft', lst HIU H .St it
t a. a. .
Hi a. as. ,
1 1 a. at..
... U I a .
... ' .
,,. ,, la aa a
t at aa a.
..... f . aa.
Quit Post in
Aoiiale Jiioliee Reaij.Mi 't
Read, Travel and Sorve Hi
Slated at SuneMor.
Effective September 18.
Washington, Sept. 4 The resigna
tion of Associate justice CUrke bat
been received by President Harding,
it wa announced today at the White
The president, it wa said, will ac
cept the resignation and intends 10
nominate former fluted State Sena
tor George II. Sutherland of 1't.ilt It
take Mr, Clarke's pl.tie on the su
Justice Clarke mailed hi) resigna
tion to the White House from hi
home in Voungsfowti, O, It will be.
come effective September 18, when
he will reach the age of 65 years.
Mr. Clarke gave hi reason for
wishing to be relieved of In uptrme
dutie that retirement at 65 year
would conform with hi "philosophy
of life," adding that he hoped "to
erte his neighbor and some public
cause" in a way w hich would be im
possible if be continued on the bemh.
Mr. Clarke, who wa nominated
to the supreme bench in 1916 by for
mer President Wilton, in point of
service is the junior associate justice.
In announcing; Aitociaie Justice
Clarke's approaching retirement
President Harding said it had been
bis privilege a senator to recom
mend conlirmation by the senate of
Mr, Clarke's nomination.
Letter of Resignation.
The letter of resignation sent by
Justice Clarke read:
"I ahall be 65 year old cm the
18th day of thia month. For J
long time I have promised what I
think it my better self that at that
age I would free myself at much
aa possible from imperative duties
to the end that I may have time:
To read many booka which I have
not had time to read in a busy life;
to travel; and to serve my neigh
bora and tome public cause in
way in which I cannot serve them
while holding important public of
fice. Aa a beginning of what I
hope may at least be a partial re
alization of thia philosophy of my
later life, I hereby resign, at of
September 18, 1922, the office of
associate justice of the tupreme
court of the United State of
America which I have held during
the past tix years. With grateful
appreciation, my dear Mr. Presi
dent, of the many courtesiee you'
have shown me through many
years, I am,
JOHN H. CLARKE."
Salt Lake City. Sept. 4. George H.
Sutherland, former United States sen
ator from Utah, w no, it is said, will be
appointed associate justice of the
United States tupreme court, has been
a national figure, politically, for )
years. He wa. born in Buckingham
shire, England, in 1862 and came to
Utah a a boy with hit parents. He
began the practice of law in Salt Lake
City in 1893, hold the degree of doc
tor of law from Columbia university
and from the University of Michigan
and was president of the American
Bar association in 1916-17. Prior to
becoming United States senator, Mr.
Sutherland served in the Utah senate
He served two terms in the United
States senate and was defeated by
Senator William H. King at the gen
eral election in 1916.
'Wet' and 'Dry' Question
Issue in Wisconsin
Milwaukee. Wis., Sept. 4 (By A.
P.) Return of Tuesday's primary
election in Wisconsin will be eagerly
scanned by "wet" and "dry" organi
zations of the 9tate, since candidates
representing these forces are seek
ing nominations for legislative of
fice. The Anti-Saloon league has made a
vigorous campaign for candidates
pledged to carry on it work, while
an organization opposed to the pro
hibition amendment would prefer to
see candidates nominated who would
favor an amendment to the Volstead
act permitting light wines and brers.
1 he Wisconsin Anti-Saloon It-am'!
i advocating the nomination of W.
A. danfield for United State sen
ator over Senator R. M. La l-'ol-
lette and indorsement of Attorney
General William I. Morgan over
Governor John J. Blaine for the au
bernatorial honor. '
Myntery Surround Death
of Wealthy Man and Wif
Chicago Sept. 4 Stretched out on
the floor of the batetnettt of their
home, a pet poodle in a dving eondi-t-'on
a few feet away, William Net,
M. wealthy retired taloon keeper.
and hi wife Annie, ft, were found
dead this morning by a relative who,
had neen unaMe let get an antwer lo
The e bit tvtine mvttrrioiit
ile, There ai no nirkt of io
'enie, but the polite tutpe. p inon
in ton form ami the umtuhi ol
hoist base been en to cheniiti for
analttit All ifce door and in o
( th letter Itvir ttef ar.-ure!'
kkfj and litre wat tut i. -
tMHif,,rm or a-
Nclt tuts tin itttiur p( i-ssiil
.srllne'it h ij.it all (I'h.f n,i,.-t.
I. 4;if ot a U ii:f el a in I ;
tl. l.lt t l WU'lt ,
I'fMitlav at Mie-iuniltwlt
S.V itu.i,t,, tp
il -- IN lrt .,'av, a m " ..r VI,.
aottic Pti'.r tai l It imli k I lit Stteit
ivtoth withiit a te .i,t. s it h)
cHtiiff ni.mMoH f .J t tuvtte
, (ti u t Ct tHigns"'
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